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" A man who has been brought up among books, and is able to talk of nothing else, is a very indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it to every one that does not know how to think out of his... "
The Saturday Magazine - Page 190
1841
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The Spectator: ...

1718
...indifferent Companion, and what we call a Pedant. But, methinks, we fhouldenlarge the Tide, and give it every one that does not know how to think out of his Proteffion,. and particular way of Life. WH AT is a greater Pedant than a meer Man of the Town? Barr...
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The Spectator, Volume 2

1729
...Lodgings, I could not forbear throwing together fuch Reflections as occurred to me upon that Subject. A Man who has been brought up among Books, and is able to talk of nothing elfe, is a very indifferent Companion, and w-hat we call a Pedant. But, methinks, we fhould enlarge...
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The Arminian Magazine: Consisting of Extracts and Original ..., Volume 8

John Wesley - Biography - 1785
...8*A of February, 480, J the fccond year of our reign. Of PEDANTRY. \ExtraHed from a tate Author.] A Man who has been brought up among books, and is •*• -^ able to talk nothing elfe, is a very indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we (hould...
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The British Essayists: The Spectator

Alexander Chalmers - English essays - 1802
...lodgings, I could not forbear throwing together such reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. A man who has been brought up among books, and is...indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it to every one that does not know how to think out...
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The British essayists; with prefaces by A. Chalmers, Volume 7

British essayists - 1802
...lodgings, I could not forbear throwing together such reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. A man who has been brought up among books, and is...indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it to every one that does not know how to think out...
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The Spectator

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...lodgings, I could not forbear throwing together such reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. A man who has been brought up among books, and is...indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it every one that does not know how to think out of...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, Volume 3

Joseph Addison - 1811
...lodgings, I could not forbear throwing together such reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. A man who has been brought up among books, and is...indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it every one that does not know how to think out of...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]; with notes, and a general index

Spectator The - 1811
...reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. Л man who has been brought up among books, and if able to talk of nothing else, is a very indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it to every one that does not know how to think out...
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The beauties of The Spectator 2nd ed., revised and enlarged with The vision ...

Spectator The - 1816
...lodging, I could not forbear throwing together sucb reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. A man who has been brought up among books, and is able to talk of nothing else, is a yery indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, im:thinks, we should enlarge the title,...
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The British essayists; to which are prefixed prefaces by J ..., Volumes 1-13

British essayists - 1819
...lodgings. I could not forbear throwing together such reflections as occurred to me upon that subject. A man who has been brought up among books, and is...indifferent companion, and what we call a pedant. But, methinks, we should enlarge the title, and give it to every one that does not know how to think out...
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